Some of you may know that I am a member of INCOSE, but few may be aware that I am involved in the efforts being made to create a Canada Chapter.
As part of its effort to become a registered chapter, the emergent Canada Chapter has held conferences in the past (the last one was on December 21, 2015).
There is a new event coming up on June 16 that promises “An evening of System Security Engineering” (a.k.a., SSE)!
SSE is gaining a lot of traction these days, especially with the rapid growth of the Internet of Things (IOT, or as some like to say, the Internet of Everything) and various security concerns around our infrastructures. If you are building systems, this is a topic that you can’t avoid.
Are you interested in knowing more? Have a look at the flyer and maybe you’ll want to join us! Tickets are availble from Eventbrite and if you’re an active INCOSE member, it’s free!
I hope to see you there!
Next week, I’ll be at the 25th INCOSE Symposium in Seattle, WA. I will be in the PolarSys booth in the exhibition hall, presenting and talking about Eclipse Papyrus with my colleagues (and friends) from the CEA. Of course, since this is an INCOSE conference, we will be concentrating on Papyrus’ SysML capabilities and Papyrus for Real Time.
The plan is to show how Papyrus can help practitioners reach the goals for model-driven engineering from both INCOSE’s 2020 and 2025 Visions.
Will you be at the Symposium? If so, drop me a note and come talk to us at booth B6-B7 in the Exhibit Hall!
I look forward to seeing you there!
In her community on IBM developerWorks, Hazel Woodcock posted an excellent blog entry describing a rework of the Agile Manifesto (really a “Manifesto for Agile Software Development“) into something that is more relevant to system engineering and the development of large systems.
If you have any interest in systems engineering (or if you are a member of INCOSE, like me), you really should have a look and make your voice heard (you’ll have to join developerWorks to be able to comment)!
IBM is still serious about dealing with all aspects of systems development. In the past, this was mainly seen as developing embedded software. More recently, with the rise in popularity of SysML, there have been added capabilities to support systems engineers’ needs for architecture modeling and development tooling. Now, IBM is taking the rest of the tools into consideration by attaching systems development to the Jazz platform:
Jazz Community Site – Expanding horizons: systems engineering and software development
Interesting read and, perhaps more importantly, the start of discussions related to this topic!
If you have any interest in systems engineering (not just embedded software development), please respond to Greg’s invitation to talk and discuss about it!